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   accident.
   this country now and most of them are post 9/11 iraq and afghanistan veterans. so there are a lot of companies out there. >> pop a lock national, what's that? >> so this is a franchise opportunity. i've brought a lot of these franchises to the show because think give deep discounts. many of the veterans i talk to, they want to be home, in their hometown and don't want to have to move to find a job. the operating officers of the country is a veteran. it's a locksmith company. but there's mechanical skills are great for frenchs and you inn your own franchise, which i like, obviously. >> number two on the list, spectrum health. >> this is paid internships. basically, they bring you in.
   >> poor skimbles. >> he wasn't close. sadly. >>> and the winner for the 2014 "pop news" of the year elmo. elmo the sausage thief. >> i feel like we're rewarding bad behavior. >> you're right. >> the others could use a little encouragement. >> maybe a sausage on a window sill. >> should have been given it to the cat. i feel bad. that's "pop today. >> can't wait for 2015 and all you have in store for us. >>> and coming up next on the holiday heat index, what 2015 has in terms of pop culture. joining us with the hottest trends from fashion to tv to music, we have our good friends,
   favorite star of 2014. now the contenders a couple of real talkers. there was this guy. and i mean real talkers seriously. >> what? what? >> what? >> no. >> what? >> he wants to knowwhat? there was also einstein. who was channelling matthew mcconaughey. >> all right, all right. >> one more time. >> all right, all right. >> all right, all right, there you go. and then there was elmo, the canine thief. the dog. >> this was good. >> who -- instead of sharing. >> he has no problem doing this. >> oh! >> we love you so much elmo. >> and finally the cat. i couldn't let it go. one more time. >> skimlbles! you can do it! go! >> poor skimbles. >> he wasn't close.
   zero heartburn. >>> my favorite story of the morning. >> this is your shout of the morning. we all know the famous line from "dazed and confused." >> all right, all right, all right. how you doing? >> i love that movie. >> now you can meet einstein, the parrot. this could be the best matthew mcconaughey impression ever. >> all right, all right, all right. all right, all right. all right, all right. >> his owner says she started mimicking mcconaughey after watching him accept the oscar for "dallas buyers club." like matthew mcconaughey, almost never wears a shirt. >> the parrot's so chill. that's what i like about matthew. so laid back. water off a duck's back. a parrot's back. >> we all love him after he accepted that award. it was an oscar, right, for
   encounter with a shark. >> that's a hammerhead you're looking at that. >> all that -- >> coming inches away from being crushed. he comes out of this unscathed. >> check out the einstein parrot
   i have proven it once again. and he isn't our only friend. >> that's as close as you have ever gotten, lara. >> wait until you hear this. >> more? >> this. >> all right, all right, all right. >> that's einstein. the parrot from texas. who has taken to parroting his fellow texas friend, matthew mcconaughey. >> now, when you can get a dog
   you guys. there is -- >> is this here for a reason many? >> there is a parrot -- this is important. there is a parrot who can do an impersonation of matthew mcconaughey. so we're going to close our eyes and the phrase that he does is that phrase, all right, all right, all right. so the african parrot is named einstein. >> play the first clip. >> all right, all right, all right. >> okay. >> all right, all right, all right.
   sectors but it's not horribly high. it's sort of in real terms it's still there, still in the normal range. high normal range. >> high normal. so what gives you pause then? i'm sorry. i'm not understanding. what are you concerned about? >> well, yeah, i'm concerned, there's always a concern about bubble thinking, starting to develop. we've seen it in the tech sector. and it isn't strong. you can -- i can't forecast the market very well. i can just say it look highs, there's some bubbly sentiment that make mess mistrustful of the market. on the other hand it still looks like an okay bet at this point. >> finally, robert, i wonder, do you see anything on the horizon that could boost household formation? >> that would boost household formation? i think, you know, a lot of people are just waiting. i think one problem with household formation is, it's
   cave her prescription painrelievers, but those pills kept going missing. you see she's holding a little web cam in her hand. she set that up inside of her house to see exactly what was going on. and this is what she saw. roll that surveillance tape. that's one of her neighbors. that's her neighbor who comes in the house, walks over, grabs the pill bottle, starts counting out pills in her hand, watch what she does next, though, after she has the pills. she wipes her fingerprints with her shirt. now, the 80-year-old -- >> that's crazy. >> was the door locked? >> she just walked in. they're friendly, they're neighbors, so they have open access down in florida and she was very trusting. the 80-year-old woman turned her in, gave over the tape. this is the neighbor, arrested. by the way she pled guilty to petty theft. busted on camera. >> that's crazy. >> by an elderly woman. >> up next, mcdonald's break-in. we know that there's a hamburgler, used to be. >> this is the real hamburgler, one hungry thief. this guy was apparently driving around late at night. he was hungry. nothing was open, so this is
   nothing was open, so this is what happened. he climbs in through a mcdonald's drive-thru window, breaks the window. climbs in. does he go for the cash register? doesn't go for the money. he goes for the freezer. he's rummaging through, that's a bag of hamburger patties he grabs out. you can't have a hamburger without fries so he makes himself some fries. >> he made fries? >> and now he's over at the condiments, getting some ketchup. off camera he ends up eating all of this at the mcdonald's. police called him the hamburgler, went to the local tv stations, put the tape on local news. he saw himself on local news and ended up turning himself in. the best part of this is he pled not guilty in court and his reason was that he was intoxicated at the time. that was his not guilty plea. >> okay, next this run away school bus. sounds pretty scary. >> it is scary. it's important to note there were no children on this bus at the time. i don't know why you would steal a school bus but this man wanted
   to make your day bunches better. >>> back now with a segment we're calli ining busted. nbc's jeff rossen is here with more. jeff, good morning. you can't make this kind of stuff up. and i can't believe what people are caught doing on camera. >> the best part of the segment happened just before we went on the air when you started singing bad boys. the cops theme song. these are caught on tape moments. we watch it all the time and i think the message here is video cameras are always rolling and don't get busted, because if you do something wrong, you probably will. >> before we start, i'm not in any of these videos. let's get to the first one. someone stealing from the elderly? >> yeah. >> come on. >> this poor 80-year-old woman from florida, we actually have a picture of her for you, drew ackerman, she actually doesn't look 80 years old, but she is. so she just had hip surgery, she was recovering and her doctor cave her prescription
   a friendly peruvian named cho offered to join him for a few days and he never left. and together, they survived anaconda and piranha, foot rot and dysentery, cocaine smugglers and hostile tribes. >> it was five dugout canoes, full of amerindians, half of them with bows and arrows drawn. half of them with shotguns. and all the women had machetes and they were absolutely livid. >> reporter: but when we joined him, we realized it is the monotony that tests you most. clothes that never dry, mosquitoes that never quit. >> ow, ow. >> reporter: and a stifling humidity that makes a hammock feel like a coffin. >> that was fun. >> reporter: but while the jungle never relents, neither did ed. and after a dip in his finish line, the atlantic ocean, he's rehydrating with a little bubbly. >> everyone told me i was crazy when i was doing this. i'm here now and, yeah, anyone can achieve what they want to
   like allstate. >>> finally tonight, you might remember our person of the week, ed stafford. that man attempts to hike the entire length of the amazon river. everyone told me it was impossible, eld said, and i wanted to prove them wrong. today, he did. here is bill weir. >> reporter: if you think your summer vacation has been too steamy, too stingy, trust me, you've got nothing on this guy. ed stafford has spent the last 2 1/2 years machete-whacking and snake-dodging, partly for rain forest awareness, mostly to be the first. >> it's very easy to go into the jungle for two days, and great fun. for a week, it's a bit more of an ordeal. for two years, it's ridiculous. >> reporter: of the 4,000 plus miles, his feet have been wet for 1,000. he's worn out three pairs of boots, four pairs of crocs and two pairs of rubber wellies. after his original partner quit, a friendly peruvian named cho
   not end bulk collections, regretfully. as mr. scott has said, our job is not to trust but to codify, and if you take a look at the selection changes made in the bill, it would allow for bulk collection should the n.s.a. do so. further, i would note that the transparency provisions have also been weakened. the 702 section would no longer be reportable by companies who receive orders, and instead of the attorney general noting decisions that change the law, it's now sent over to the director of national intelligence. regrettably, we have learned that if we leave any ambiguity in law, the intelligence agency will run a truck right through that ambiguity. i think that's why all the civil liberties groups have withdrawn their support from c.d.t., open
   u.s.a. patriot act. i served on the intelligence committee for over a decade and i want to deliver a warning this afternoon. when the american people find out how their government has secretly interpreted the pa patt act, they are going to be stunned and they are going to be angry. they're going to ask senators, "did you know what this law actually permits?" "why didn't you know before you voted on it?" the fact is, anyone can read the plain text of the patriot act, and yet many members of congress have no idea how the law is being secretly interpreted by the executive branch because that interpretation is classified. it's almost as if there were two patriot acts, and many members of congress have not read the one that matters. our constituents, of course, are totally in the dark. members of the public have no
   were sworn to secrecy. alarm from both parties on capitol hill. republican jim sensenbrenner helped track the patriot act. >> i am angry, i wrote the law. the justice department and the nsa have abused this by going too far. >> jeff americaly. >> millions of phone records being collectly daily. where are you on your cell phone, who are you talking to, how long. all details except for the actual conversation itself. what else is being collected? >> both chairman of the senate
   we've got to find this enemy we can't see. >> the definition of a security state is any nation that prioritizes security over all other considerations. i don't believe the united states is or ever should be a security state. ife want to be free we can't become subject to surveillance. we can't give away our privacy. we can't give away our rights. we have to be an active party. we have to be an active part of our government. and we have to say there are some things worth dying for. i think the country is one of them.
   happening domestically. specificallyhe nsa targets the communications of everyone. it interests them by default and collects them in a system that analyzes them and measures them and stores them for periods of time simply because that is the easiest, most efficient and most valuable way to achieve these ends. so while they may be intending to target some associate with a foreign government or some of the suspected terrorism, they're collecting your communications to do so. in the analyst at any time can target anyone anywhere. where those communications will be picked up and the authorities the analyst is empowered with, not all analysts have the ability to target everything, but sitting at my desk i certainly had the ability to wiretap anyone from you or your accountant to a federal judge to
   reco
   police
   online to be with rob. we'll handle it outside here. >> yeah. >>> now to one of the rising stars of social media and my heart, he's known as sad chihuahua to his fans but at home his parents call him bug and it seems bug just doesn't get excited about much. not even the holidays, the cold weather is a total drag. there's his little -- there he is. ooh. he also hates it when you peer over him at the computer screen. and he definitely does not like cats. >> he's like the grumpy cat of dogs. >> yeah, and they we have my little guys. they're not so much sad chihuahuas but tough puppies. >> you don't want to mess with them. >> that only took 99 tries to get that picture. >> beware of chihuahua, i love the sign. >> got a real glimpse into sara's life in this "pop news." we met her husband. >> i try to make pop a sara feature. >> we'll take it. >> we're losing viewers every second. >> no. it works. >> great "pop news" as usual, sara, we'll be right back with more "gma." keep it here. keep it here.
   he will go back to a prison somewhere, probably not clinton. >> miguel marquez, thank you very much. >>> sylvester jones, former assistant director of the u.s. marshals service, a veteran of man did not hunts, and the chief of police of the village of malone new york. also edward gavin former deputy warden of the new york city department of corrections. mr. jones, we had you on last tuesday, i have to give you credit you called it. you predicted we would have them in three days to a week. one killed three days after you said that one captured in less than a week. what led you to that -- >> i want to take my hat off and salute the officials involved in this operation. >> absolutely. the collaboration was great. but as i mentioned last week and thank you, i did say three days to a week. i just understanding the situation, my experience knowing that the -- the law
   what can i say? it's all those elves working hard. >> that's right. >> okay. . so so this is now purple mermaid designs from initial obsession. i love monograms and this is the new thing from $48. very affordable. >> for kid or everybody. >> teenagers are loving them but my 20 something year old had to have one. name necklaces and reasonable.
   soon be able to use your personal phone to tell your boss to show me the money. if you work in the bay area, you're probably part of the movement, the bring your own device movement, or byod for short. bringing your personal gadgets to work to get work done. and let's face it, personal devices are all over most silicon valley offices. like the offices of coopupertin work spot where she is working on her personal devices. now a new law says employees like her will have to be reimbursed for those device, specifically her phone bill for cellphone calls made for work. it likely to be a dilemma for companies. >> these guys are going to have to look at this. >> reporter: not to mention a bit awkward for employees trying to get their money. >> but now i'm using my phone for work, right? how about you guys pay for my cellphone service? >> is that awkward? >> oh, sure.
   as we get in the afternoon hours it is all about the eagles and football. we will that have forecast with the full and exclusive accu weather seven day, walter. >> all right, melissa. >>> a large party took place for a new non-profit call the b foundation. honey bash raised fund for brain aneurysm research and awareness. two sisters founded it in memory of her cuss honey died of a brain aneurysm at the age of 27. moved to action when they realize there are very few
   >> on "the daily rundown," 9:00 eastern time. >> is savannah still here? >> i'm thanking her. thank you, savannah. >> and it's raining. >> savannah -- >> she does stand out. >> my mom taught me a long time ago, brevity is the soul of wit, okay?
   >> on "the daily rundown," 9:00 eastern time. >> is savannah still here? >> i'm thanking her. thank you, savannah. >> and it's raining. >> savannah -- >> she does stand out. >> my mom taught me a long time ago, brevity is the soul of wit, okay?